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Crossword Puzzle Solutions for: RE?I?E

recife

recife
A port city of northeastern Brazil on the Atlantic

recipe

recipe
(n.) A formulary or prescription for making some combination, mixture, or preparation of materials; a receipt; especially, a prescription for medicine.

recite

recite
(n.) A recital.
(v. i.) To repeat, pronounce, or rehearse, as before an audience, something prepared or committed to memory; to rehearse a lesson learned.
(v. t.) To repeat, as something already prepared, written down, committed to memory, or the like; to deliver from a written or printed document, or from recollection; to rehearse; as, to recite the words of an author, or of a deed or covenant.
(v. t.) To tell over; to go over in particulars; to relate; to narrate; as, to recite past events; to recite the particulars of a voyage.
(v. t.) To rehearse, as a lesson to an instructor.
(v. t.) To state in or as a recital. See Recital, 5.

refine

refine
(v. i.) To become pure; to be cleared of feculent matter.
(v. i.) To improve in accuracy, delicacy, or excellence.
(v. i.) To affect nicety or subtilty in thought or language.
(v. t.) To reduce to a fine, unmixed, or pure state; to free from impurities; to free from dross or alloy; to separate from extraneous matter; to purify; to defecate; as, to refine gold or silver; to refine iron; to refine wine or sugar.
(v. t.) To purify from what is gross, coarse, vulgar, inelegant, low, and the like; to make elegant or exellent; to polish; as, to refine the manners, the language, the style, the taste, the intellect, or the moral feelings.

regime

regime
(n.) Mode or system of rule or management; character of government, or of the prevailing social system.
(n.) The condition of a river with respect to the rate of its flow, as measured by the volume of water passing different cross sections in a given time, uniform regime being the condition when the flow is equal and uniform at all the cross sections.

regive

regive
(v. t.) To give again; to give back.

rehire

rehire
(v. t.) To hire again.

reline

reline
Put new lines on; "reline the paper"
Provide with a new lining; "the old fur coat must be relined"

remise

remise
(n.) A giving or granting back; surrender; return; release, as of a claim.
(v. t.) To send, give, or grant back; to release a claim to; to resign or surrender by deed; to return.

repine

repine
(n.) Vexation; mortification.
(v. i.) To fail; to wane.
(v. i.) To continue pining; to feel inward discontent which preys on the spirits; to indulge in envy or complaint; to murmur.

reside

reside
(v. i.) To dwell permanently or for a considerable time; to have a settled abode for a time; to abide continuosly; to have one's domicile of home; to remain for a long time.
(v. i.) To have a seat or fixed position; to inhere; to lie or be as in attribute or element.
(v. i.) To sink; to settle, as sediment.

resile

resile
(v. i.) To start back; to recoil; to recede from a purpose.

retire

retire
(n.) The act of retiring, or the state of being retired; also, a place to which one retires.
(n.) A call sounded on a bugle, announcing to skirmishers that they are to retire, or fall back.
(v. i.) To go back or return; to draw back or away; to keep aloof; to withdraw or retreat, as from observation; to go into privacy; as, to retire to his home; to retire from the world, or from notice.
(v. i.) To retreat from action or danger; to withdraw for safety or pleasure; as, to retire from battle.
(v. i.) To withdraw from a public station, or from business; as, having made a large fortune, he retired.
(v. i.) To recede; to fall or bend back; as, the shore of the sea retires in bays and gulfs.
(v. i.) To go to bed; as, he usually retires early.
(v. t.) To withdraw; to take away; -- sometimes used reflexively.
(v. t.) To withdraw from circulation, or from the market; to take up and pay; as, to retire bonds; to retire a note.
(v. t.) To cause to retire; specifically, to designate as no longer qualified for active service; to place on the retired list; as, to retire a military or naval officer.

revile

revile
(n.) Reproach; reviling.
(v. t. & i.) To address or abuse with opprobrious and contemptuous language; to reproach.

revise

revise
(n.) A review; a revision.
(n.) A second proof sheet; a proof sheet taken after the first or a subsequent correction.
(v. t.) To look at again for the detection of errors; to reexamine; to review; to look over with care for correction; as, to revise a writing; to revise a translation.
(v. t.) To compare (a proof) with a previous proof of the same matter, and mark again such errors as have not been corrected in the type.
(v. t.) To review, alter, and amend; as, to revise statutes; to revise an agreement; to revise a dictionary.

revive

revive
(v. i.) To return to life; to recover life or strength; to live anew; to become reanimated or reinvigorated.
(v. i.) Hence, to recover from a state of oblivion, obscurity, neglect, or depression; as, classical learning revived in the fifteenth century.
(v. i.) To recover its natural or metallic state, as a metal.
(v. i.) To restore, or bring again to life; to reanimate.
(v. i.) To raise from coma, languor, depression, or discouragement; to bring into action after a suspension.
(v. i.) Hence, to recover from a state of neglect or disuse; as, to revive letters or learning.
(v. i.) To renew in the mind or memory; to bring to recollection; to recall attention to; to reawaken.
(v. i.) To restore or reduce to its natural or metallic state; as, to revive a metal after calcination.

rewire

rewire
Provide with new wiring; "the university rewired the dormitories when most students brought computers and television sets"